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Judicial Board Proposal Passes



NO. 10

Seniors Nominated To Who's Who By MELODY CRAWLEY Twenty Longwood Seniors were informed at a luncheon today that they have been nominated to 'Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Nominations were made in September by the Department Chairmen, Advisers to Legislative Board, Judicial Board, Residence Board, Intramural Activities Association, Student Union and Geist; Senior Class Sponsor, and the 1978-79 Senior members of CHI. The final selection was then made by a committee consisting

of the College President, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Vice President for Student Affairs, Administrative Assistant to the President, Chairman of the Faculty Advisory Committee, and President of the Junior Class. Consideration for nominations are based on the student's scholarship (2.5 gpa minimum), participation and leadership in academic and extracurricular activities; citizenship, and service to Longwood; and promise of future usefulness. This year's nominees include Janet Carol Bates, a Social work major from Culpeper, Ms. Bates is a member of Geist, and

Last week's Press Conference brought more student involvement.

Photo by Melody Crawloy

serves as chairman of the Election Committee. Senior Class President, Elizabeth Ann Bowman, is an Elementary Education Major from Newport News. She has also been a member of Concert Choir. Cynthia Denise Byrd, of Gretna, is a Physical Education major. Ms. Byrd served as Chairman of Orientation this year, and is a member of Legislative Board. Geist member, Alice Leigh Clay is an Elementary Education major from Richmond. She is also a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Judicial Board. Cynthia Heather Cumins, an English major from Falls Church, is a member of Geist and the 1979-80 editor of The Gyre. A Therapeutic Recreation major, Elaine Marie Dempsey is from Richmond. She has been active in Student Union and is a past president of the Virginia Recreation Park Service. Donna Lea Hasky is an English major from Culpeper. She is a member of Geist and an active member of Student Union. A Music Education major from Boyce, John Eugene Hudson is a member of the Camerata Singers. Charlie Mason is a Music Education major from Verona. He is a member of the Camerata Singers and Geist. From Tampa, Fla., William Preston McKaig is a Music Education major. McKaig is a member of Geist and is a past president of the Camerata

Press Conference Leads To Heavy Debate By DEBRA CUNNINGHAM Discussions of off-campus housing policies brought heated discussions at the Press Conference Thursday, November 15, in the Lower Dining Hall. The discussions lead President Henry I. Willett to set his foot down on the matter by saying that this was a residential college, and he saw no future change in the policy. Studies were done this summer by a Faculty and Administrative Committee. Their report was approved by the Board of Visitors in November stating that they saw no need for change. Members of the committee were—Dr. Raymond Fawcett, Gary C. Groneweg, Dr. William J. Peele, Dr. James Gussett, Miss Terrie Swann, and Dr. Mary A. Heintz. Much of the Press Conference's discussion centered around the fact that no students were on the committee. It was brought put at the Press

Conference that there will be a change in the menu in the Dining Hall.We should start noticing this after Thanksgiving. Many students expressed their feelings for a meal ticket plan. Here there is a 21 meal plan which consist of three meals a day seven days a week. President Willett expressed his opinion that a meal ticket plan would not raise the quality of the food but would raise the cost by a considerable amount. Many students still feel that they would rather pay this extra expense in their fees than spend more money eating outside the Dining Hall. The college has been checking into putting in another drink machine to help decrease the lines at the drink machines that are present. Another change is that there will be beverage served in the balcony of the Dining Hall. The estimated profit margin on the meals is around five to eight per cent. The cost of each meal for food alone served in the Dining Hall is 80-90 cents.

There is approximately 1.5 weeks worth of food kept on hand most of the time. Another issue having to do with the Dining Hall discussed Thursday was the large number of glasses missing because of breakage and theft. The money spent to buy new glasses comes out of the food budget. Other points discussed were: —Iler gym being locked at 5 p.m. to keep non-students out, but it is also keeping students out. —The fringe benefits received by the Faculty and Administration to get them involved in activities like the Artists Series. -The fact that female athletes receive scholarships, but male athletes do not. This will change when men's athletics go division II. —The number of times Campus Police patrols the campus at night. The reasons why no police stay in the station at night. The Campus Police check the dorms a minimum of four times a night.

Singers. Teresa Ann McLawhorn is a Physical Education major from Roanoke. She is a member of the Tennis team and a Judicial Board Chairman. An Art Education major, Keith Franklin Moore of Richmond is Vice Chairman of Legislative Board. Geist President, Cynthia Marie Morris, is a Physical Education major from Springfield. She is also a member of the Dance Company. Deborah Lynn Northern, an English major from Warsaw, is a member of Geist, and is a former editor of The Rotunda.

A Government major. Wanda Price Petersen. is from Alexandria. She is the chairman of legislative Board. Andy Curtis Pittard is a MuskEducation major from Sterling Park. He is a member of the Camerata Singers. Lynn Ann Plageman, of Richmond, is a Social Work major. She is a member of Residence Board and was Head Student Assistant in 1978. An English major from Vernon Hill, Karen Nanette Shelton is a longwood Scholar and secretary of Legislative Board. Geist member, Mary Teresa (Continued on Page 4)

College Receives Grant From PUBLIC RELATIONS Ixmgwood College has been awarded the largest single grant for the purchase of equipment in the history of the college. The grant, in the amount of $90,000, has been provided by the Jessie Ball duPont Religious, Charitable, and Educational Fund, bringing to a total of approximately $200,000 which Longwood has received from the duPont Fund since 1970. The current grant will be used to purchase new equipment and replace worn equipment used in the instructional program of the college. All 13 of the college's academic departments and the Wynne Campus School will benefit from this grant. The Dean of the College and the President have allocated the following amounts to the various departments: Art, $3,500; Business, $11,000; Education, $2,500; English, $2,000; History and Social Sciences, $1,000; Health, Physical Education and Recreation, $5,000; Home Economics, $13,000, Mathematics, $1,000; Music, $15,000; Social Work, $1,000; Sociology, $3,000; Sciences, $20,000; Speech and Dramatic

Arts, $2,000; and Campus School. $1,000. The rest of the money totaling $9,000 will be put on reserve. In receiving the grant. President Henry I. Willett, Jr., stated, "The equipment necessary to provide quality education has received a low priority in recent years, falling victim to higher priority items of salaries, supplies, and operating costs. This grant and the equipment it will purchase should make a major impact on our instructional equipment needs.* Mrs. duPont, a member of the class of 1903 at I-ongwood, took personal interest in providing scholarships for needy students during her lifetime. She personally reviewed applications for assistance from students and decided which ones she would assist. At the time when Mrs. duPont attended I-ongwood, the college was engaged primarily in teacher training. Since that time, the college has broadened its curriculum into26 major areas of study and, in 1976, changed from a women's college to a coeducational one. Current enrollment of approximately 2,400 students includes some 600 men.

Count Basle and his band performed to a packed Jarman Auditorium, Friday night. (See page 3 for review) Photo by Motody Crawly


Tuesday. November 20, 1979

Editors \amed For Gyre ByDONNASTEPHENS The new editors for The Gyre tor the 1979-1980 session artCindy Cumins, chief editor, and Lisa Cumby, art editor. According to Dr. Martha Cook, Ms Cumins was < hosen by the English department bee ause she ihown a talent as an English major and also an art minor. Dr. Cook will be the acting advisor for the Gyre while the faculty

advisor, I)r Qmnton Vest is away for one year teaching in Romania. The Gyre is the literary magazine that acknowledges the talents of the student body and is tree to the students at I .on g wood College. It is published annually in the spring and is now going into its :5(ith year of publication. The Gyre was first called the Collonade" until 1965 when the

Elections Set B) MARY GRANT The election ot the majorminor officers will take place Wednesday, November 28, 1979. The SGA Forum will be held Tuesday, November 27, at 7 p.m. in the Cold Room This forum enables the candidates to give campaign speeches to the student bod\ Ml students are encouraged to attend the forum to get to know the candidates and participate in the election.

All candidates running for an office ma) begin putting up ■ ampaign posters Monday. November 19. In the event of a tie, runoffs will be held approximately one week after elections. election of class representatives may not occur this year due to a time factor. Each class must meet and nominate their candidates for representatives before election dates can be set.

KOTC Experiences on subjects such as: operation, i are and cleaning of the M-16 l.ongwood's ROTC students and M-60 machine gun, operation attended their tirst semester's of the LAW weapon, grenades, Field Leadership Exercise at and basic first aid for soldiers. l-'ort Pickett. VA on November 9Saturday's training included i" the firing of the M-16 and M-60. Our cadets tasted main phases The experience was fun filled and of military life through drill and the memories of the week end are ceremony, and numerous i lasses unforgettable. By RIOM AS COLE

name was changed in an attempt to update the publication and make the magazine more contemporary. It is the only magazine that is compiled and edited by the students. Upon receiving the job as editor, Ms. Cumins expressed that she is very optimistic as well as challenged by the need to make The Gyre more established within the student community. She also remarked, "Over the past few years The Gyre has not received as much student bodysupport which has hindered the publication from achieving the kind of quality that active participation would make possible." Ms. Cumins Practice for "The Good Woman of Setzuan" includes characters, emphasized the need for more Marie Douillard and Frank Creasy. Pioto by Tony Mason staff members and an increase in student interests. All work can be submitted to Box 430. Ms. Cumins assures that the work will be handled with care. There will be cash awards given for selected quality work By LINDA WHEELER Good Woman of Setzuan," by and an annual literary festival Have you ever seen someone Bertolt Brecht, on December 5-8, will be hosted when The Gyre is distributed in the spring. She walking on platform shoes that 1979 at 8 p.m. in Jarman says, "The festival is a time for were seven inches in height? Or Auditorium. The Department of students to meet with how about a female playing both Speech and Dramatic Arts and professional writers to discuss a female and a male role in the the I<ongwood Players will once same play, with an extra again bring to Jarman and to the their works." Ms. Cumins concluded with the "surprise?" If that wasn't community a high quality of following remark: "There's a enough, how about three gods theatrical entertainment which great deal of talent on flying off in a Chinese junk? If has proven to be noteworthy in IxMigwood's campus, thus I hope you never have, the students and the past. through The Gyre that we can the rest of the community here at So come out and see the play uncover it for everyone to share Longwood will be able to with the and find out what the extra upcoming production of "The "surprise" is! and enjoy."

The Good Woman Of Setzuan

Columns And Comments With the approach of Thanksgiving, a person begins to think of home, roasted turkey with all the trimmings, and a break from studies. For some of us, however. Thanksgiving also means it is time to finish up the projects, the term papers, or anything else the teachers decide on at the "last minute." Also there are exams to start worrying over. How many of us, though, really buckle down to study w hen we know we are at home, free from our class to class, homework and paper filled schedules? Probably not many. Whatever happened to the old fashioned Thanksgivings we had when we were kids? You remember — grandmother's house, a big turkey, cranberry sauce, your favorite pie, and all your aunts, uncles, and cousins? Sure you do! Everyone was happy to see you, to find out how you were doing in school, and to tell a few tales of what Thanksgiving was like when they were "your age." Life was easier then, wasn't it? Today, it seems, the only time the family really gets together for the turkey and the talk is between the football bowl games or at halftime! We all say we are thankful for our health, for our friends, and for our family. But do we really mean what we say or do we just say it once or twice a year (Thanksgiving and Christmas) to please others? In this rapid paced world we live in today, it is hard to know exactly what we mean. The simple joys of life are lost — joys like those of Thanksgiving because Mom doesn't want a house full of people or she just doesn't want to do all of the cooking herself. Thanksgiving — or any holiday that brings the family together for that matter — should not be this way. While it is true that college life does somewhat alter past traditions of a homework free break, try not to let that be the only thing you do while you are at home. Take the time to enjoy yourself and your family. And instead of having Thanksgiving once a year, why not give thanks everyday? _ PEJ

Letter Of Resignation Dear Student Body: Because I no longer feel that the Judicial Board is receiving the kind of administrative support necessary for the board to function effectively, I hereby submit my resignation as Chairman of Judicial Board effective immediately. Please understand that this resignation has nothing to do with whether or not the current proposal for Judicial Board changes is accepted or rejected. Respectfully submitted, Teresa McLawhorn {Editor's Note: The Rotunda contacted Ms. McLawhorn on Sunday after receiving the letter. She stated that she did not wish to comment at this time.) Student (lounnelorM Dear Editor, With the approach of Major Minor elections and the training of new student counselors for Judicial Board, I feel that it is appropriate at this particular time to explain the role of counselors as interpreted by the constitution of the Student Active Counseling Service and my own personal experience. As an acting student counselor, I feel that this position needs to be understood by the student body not as a position of a defending or prosecuting attorney, but as a position as protector of the student's rights before, during, and after a trial. The counselor's role is to prepare the student

on trial for what should and does occur in a trial, and also to procure answers to all questions the student may have concerning the trial. I would also like to state that Teresa McLawhorn has my full support, understanding, and sympathy in her feelings of necessity to resign as Chairman of Judicial Board. Sincerely, Tricia Whitehurst Private Space* Dear Editor: I would like to know what l-ongwood College is going to do about the current parking problem. I have noticed that students as well as staff members are being allowed to park in fire lanes (in front of Curry and Frazer) and in drive ways of parking lots without receiving a ticket. Here is a little story that might help to explain my anger. I^ast Monday, November 12, I went out to my car which was parked in the lot below the Her Tennis Courts. Students had already blocked one of the exits and there was a Van in the second. Well, I recognized the van and went to its owner. I asked him if it was in fact his van. After I had given a description and location he said that it was. I asked him if he would mind moving it so that I could get out, that he was blocking me. He got angry and told me that someone had parked in his private parking place and that if I was blocked I must have been in that place. I informed him that I was not illegally parked and that he was blocking my car. He carried

on this argument until we got out to the lot and he saw that I was not in his "Private Parking Place". (However he didn't apologize for unjustly accusing me.) He went over to his van and told me that there was plenty of room to drive through. A friend of mine was with me and she agreed with me that there was not enough room to safely drive past. He then came up to me and said that he would drive my car through the space in question and show me that there was plenty of room. I informed him that I was the only person who drove my car and that if he didn't move his now I would call the police and get his van towed. He continued to argue as I went to my car. I looked at him and he was standing in the middle of the lot telling me or should I say, yelling at me, "There is enough room here for a Greyhound Bus to go through." As you may have guessed this was with an ADULT of this college. I'm not putting all the blame on him. I have had to go to Campus Police before and get them to get other cars (students cars) moved so that I could get my car out. I realize that some people who are not on my side with this matter would tell me to park my car somewhere else where I might not have such a problem. But if that is for parking why don't the longwood community use it to full capacity. Sincerely yours, A Greyhound Bus!

Cloning Time Editors, College life is a life of work and study and should be taken (Continued on Page 4)

Mike Williams Returns By DONNA HASKY Mike Williams will be making

yet another return performance Sound Gallery" at 8:30 p.m. in tonight when he appears in the the Red, White and Green Rooms. Admission is only 75 cents for Long wood students. You could describe Mike Williams as a "tall Texan with a deep honey-smooth voice and a 12-string guitar that can make more music than most orchestras" — of course, that's a rather romantic way of putting it. red faces of the brass section they And it doesn't take into account strain to push out the exacting his sense of humor...or all that quality the Count's music hair. But then again, no definition demands. It shows in the of Williams could possibly cover expression of the drummer, who everything—or explain the seems to lose himself in his seeming contrasts. In the same concentration of making a respect, the music is just as perfect beat for each number. complex—and simple—as the If the orchestra could be man. He calls it "people compared to an army, then the music"—the stories of real, Count is undeniably their everyday life set to music. Some general. His activeness on stage of them are sad or sweet, or a has decreased somewhat over the mixture of both; some are offyears, but he is still in total color or uproarously funny—but control, and his players exhibit they're all a glimpse of life, Mike an enormous, and righteous, Williams-style. respect for the man, glancing towards him occasionally for directions, or smiling hopefully at him at the end of a piece, as Diamond though for a nod of approval or some word of praise. But perhaps the highest Lectures evidence of respect and love the Count has earned from his players is shown at the end of By CHRIS VOGEL soloist's performances, when they not only bow and thank the Stuart Diamond, environment audience, but turn and bow and energy writer for the Ix)ng towards Count Basie as well. Island newspaper, Newsday, And that is certainly a presented a lecture on energy summation of the feelings the awareness and conservation last audience expressed in its echoing Tuesday night to a rather small standing ovation at the end of the crowd. concert. The Count had Diamond stressed that energy triumphed again. is both necessary for the synthesis of everything and to keep many things running. The U.S. uses two to three times as much energy per capita than any of the overseas countries. Most U.S. consumers spend 12 per cent of their gross income on energy.

P^e 3


Tuesday, November 20, 1979

Count Basie Jazz Elite By BILL LeWARNE The Performing Artists Series presented what will probably be remembered as the highlight of its entertainment package this year when Jarman's house lights went down Friday evening, and the stage lights came up to reveal Count Basie's orchestra in total possession of the stage. As was expected, the concert sold out, and when the Count walked on stage the roar that greeted him filled any empty spaces that were left. Musically speaking, there is little that can be said about this world-famous entity that has not been said before. These men are professional musicians in every sense of the word, and their skill and dexterity in playing knows no bounds. But, if Friday night's concert was any indication, it is not just their talent that has made this group an institution, it is their tremendous rapport with the audience, their all-out efforts to please. It is evident in the smile of the bass player, as he coaxes out a rhythm that seems to be as satisfying to him as to his listeners. It shows in the puffed,

Diamond advocated the use of the Sun as an energy source. Solar energy as an energy source is not a new innovation started by the modern "back to earth" movements. The Sun has been utilized for centuries, but with the boom of coal and the other fossil fuels, it was used less. Only now, when these supplies dwindle, is the Sun being reconsidered as a major energy source. Diamond feels that by 1985 an effective solar cell will be made to substantiate a solar economy. Recycling is a necessary step, according to Diamond. He feels that Americans live in a "throw away" economy—more of a product is thrown out than is used. There is usually more to the packaging than to the product. Things like this could be recycled. Diamond feels that Americans need to learn "energy efficiency." These are little things a person can do to cut down on energy consumption and save money in the long run. Examples of this include: The featured artist for the November 28th Spotlight Concert will —You can save about $100 a be the dynamic vocalist guitarist Louise Dimiceli. The concert will year in gasoline costs by inflating begin at 8 p.m. in the Gold Room and is free of charge. your tires to the pressure stated in the operators manual. —A 20 cent washer can stop a leaky hot water faucet that may save approximately 3260 gallons If of water a year. -Caulking and weather stripping windows and doors could save up to $700 in heating THURSDAY FRIDAY SUNDAY costs. NOV. 29 NOV. 30 DEC. 2 In conclusion, Diamond stressed a need for energy RED/WHITE ROOMS programs to evaluate energy 7 AND 9 PM $1.00 problems so solutions may be sought to create a more "energy efficient" society.


Mike Williams will appear at "Sound Gallery" tonight at 8:30 p.m.

Eyerman Labeled Unique By FRANK CREASY Every now and then, the Student Union likes to bring in new and unique talent to its events. The last Saturday Night Alive was just that. Tim Eyerman and the East Coast Offering proved to be something foreign to I/ongwood students, and the reactions to his music were mixed. But that is not unusual, since progressive jazz is unfamiliar to many on campus. Eyerman and Company displayed a professional performance to the small crowd in the I.,ower Dining Hall. The band's namesake leader exemplified total diversity, going from one wind instrument to

another. His musical prowess is unquestioned. But this did not distract from the rest of the band, but rather complemented it. Although Eyerman took the spotlight, the others showed themselves as outstanding musicians, especially drummer Dale Kerrigan. Guitarist Phil McKusker deserves credit too. Eyerman evoked a rare response from usual Saturday night Alive crowds; the reaction appeared close to indifference. But then again, jazz is lent more to foot-tapping than foot stomping. In this respect, Eyerman accomplished his purpose. Anyway, it was a nice change of pace for all.

Hudson-McClain Recital Held By CHRIS VOGEL Miss Lynnette Hudson, soprano, and Miss Pamela McClain, clarinet gave a joint Senior Recital last Thursday night in Molnar Music Hall, Wygal. Miss Hudson, accompanied by Miss Rene Rowland, sang pieces by Handel, Mozart, Faure, Kingsly, Schuman, and Barber. She also performed a comedic scene from Pergolesi's opera La Serva Padrona. She was assisted by Mr. Charles Lafferty, baritone. Miss McClain, accompanied by Mr. I^arry Smith, performed works by Wanhel, Pierne, and Depelsenaire. Miss Hudson and Miss McClain concluded the recital with Meyerbeer's Hirtenlied (Shepard's Song), a composition for soprano and clarinet.

Miss Hudson from the studio of Thomas Williams and Miss McClain from the studio of Darrell Harbaum both gave exceptional performances. Miss Hudson, a Music Education major from Portsmouth, is the daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Vergil Hudson. She is Treasurer for both Sigma Alpha Iota, women's music fraternity, and the Longwood chapter of MusicEducators National Conference. She is also a member of Camerata Singers. Miss McClain, a Music Education major from Springfield, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil McClain. She is Vice-President of Concert Band, a member of MusicEducators National Conference, and a pledge for Sigma Alpha Iota.


CHRISTMAS DANCE featuring //

Gold Room

SANDCASTLE" 9 PM TO 1 AM - Sat., Dec. 1



Page 4.


Tuesday, November 20, 1979

Lancer Cagers Open Season With Invitational Longwood men's basketball Galludet contest to follow. coach Ron Bash will take the Consolation and championship wraps off his 1979-80 edition when contests will follow Saturday the Lancers meet Gallaudet night at 7:00 and 9:00, l D.C.) in the opening round of the respectively. The tournament is a big one for Longwood Invitational Classic I Friday night at 9:00 in French Bash and his team and not just Gymnasium, and the I/wigwood because the Lancers will be coach is hoping for an auspicious opening their season. The event is the first men's basketball debut. Bowie State (Maryland) and tournament ever hosted by Stony Brook (New York) kick-off Longwood, a school with a the four-team tournament Friday growing tradition in men's night at 7:00 with the Ixmgwood- athletics. Adding significance to

Gymnasts Bring Home Trophy By DEBBIE NORTHERN I -onuwood placed second out of eight teams in the Georgia College Invitational with a score of 113.8. Georgia College was first with 115.25. Freshman Lancer Sharon Pillow was first All Around with a 31.5. She placed first on the bars (7.75), first on the beam (8.35), second on the floor (7.65), and third in vaulting (7.85). Karen Mazzona was second in the floor (7.65), Shelia Gould was third on bars (6.8), and Margie

Fanton was fourth on the floor (7.3) and vaulting (7.65). Coach Ruth Budd was very pleased with the Lancer's performance. "We could have won first place if our performance on the beam had we been stronger. The team was shakey as it was the first collegiate meet for the seven freshmen on the team," Budd said. This will be the first trophy the gymnastics team has brought home since taking second in states a few years ago.

Wrestlers Take To The Mats From Sports Information Lancer coach Nelson Neal admits that Longwood's wrestling program is still in the building stages, but the secondyear coach looks for his team to improve on last year's 1-9 mark. "In our second year of varsity competition in Division III we will be building our program for the future." said Neal. "If all our wrestlers can recover from some nanninn injuries we will have a chance to win some matches and use our depth to give experience to some of our younger performers. "We have two or three wrestlers capable of compiling willing records and qualifying for the Eastern Regionals," the coach continued. "Our goal is for each wrestler to win at least one match and to have three to five wrestlers go to the regional championships." Neal, who has a career mark of 17-23-1, can count on six regular performers from last year's team. Heading up the list is Kurt Coffield (Virginia Beach), who turned in a 9-5-1 mark last season at 134 lbs. Coffield won first place in the Capital Collegiate Conference Championships Washington. DC.) and third

place in the Washington & Lee Invitational last season. Other returnees include: 126Bobby Hulsey (Stanleytown), a sophomore who was 3-9, 142Garry Ferris (Moneta), a sophomore who was 4-8, 150Aubrey Huffman (Crozet), 2-8 last season and a sophomore, 150Mike Mercil (Arlington), a junior who was 1-7 and Bob Carlin i Crozet), a sophomore who was 113. Among the newcomers are. 158-Steve Shennett (King of Purssia, PA), a freshman, 167Terry Howell (Lorton), a junior, 134-Chuck Meek (Virginia Beach), a freshman, 134-Tim Myers (Charlottesville), a sophomore, 177-Tom Boiling (Bedford), a freshman, 177Patton White (Bealeton), a freshman, 190-Bill Klink (Williamsburg), a sophomore, heavyweights Dave Crute iFarmville), a junior, Ed Russell i Charlottesville i, a freshman, Bill Stafford (Moneta), a 6-6, 230 lb. freshman and at 142, freshman Mark Moreno (Norfolk). Following the JMU Tournament, Longwood hosts Lynchburg and Richmond November 29.

Parker, Leal Receive Honors Longwood freshmen Joe Parker (Hatboro, Pa.) and Gustavo leal (Rockville, Md.) were among those honored last week when the Virginia Intercollegiate Soccer Association announced its allstar selections. Parker, who led the I-ancers in shots with 51 and scored two goals over the past season, was on^ of 11 players named to the Eastern Division All-Association team which was selected by the division coaches.

The I-ongwood forward joins lieal as one of 18 players chosen for the Eastern Division All-Star team which will play a team of Western Division stars December 2, in the VISA Ail-Star contest at Averett College in Danville. I-eal, second on the team in shots with 42, scored two goals during the past season. He and Parker played leading roles as Longwood finished 4-10-1 to establish a new school record for wins in a season.

the tourney is the fact that Bash will be going for his 100th career victory when the Lancers play Gallaudet Friday night. Should Longwood win its opening round contest and Stony Brook defeat Bowie State, Saturday night's championship contest would match the Lancers against a team which Bash coached before he journeyed south in the summer of 1978. Bash, who has a 99-68 career record, downplays the significance of a possible contest with his old team, Stony Brook, despite the fact that Patriot coach Dick Kendall used to be his assistant and that four players whom he recruited may start for Stony Brook. "It's just another game," said the I-ongwood coach. "I guess a match-up with them (StonyBrook) would have had more significance last year when more of the players I had worked with were on the team." Bash, who guided Stony Brook to a 27^ mark in 1978, picks the Patriots as tourney favorites, based on last year's record (24-3) and the fact that they have the most height of any team in the tournament field. The Longwood coach doesn't rule his own team out of contention, however. "I think we'll do well," he said when asked about Longwood's chances. "If our kids play up to their potential, we could win the tournament."

Comments (Continued from Page 2) seriously. In anyone's life, though, there must be time for rest and relaxation. Longwood College offers the Lankford Building as a location for activities to fulfill this need. It is difficult to utilize this facility to its utmost, though, when any and all occupants are run-off like unwanted varmints up to one-half hour before printed and published closing hours. Hours for the Lankford Building, as published in the I-ongwood Student Handbook, are until 1:00 a.m. on Friday and Saturday nights. Two nights have passed when I and uncounted others have been rather rudely ordered to leave. It is very nerve racking when the television you are watching is cut off at 12:26 a.m., early Saturday morning, just as the Nightstalker is fitting together the pieces of a mysterious string of events. The feeling is similar when the television is turned off again at 12:52 a.m., early Sunday morning, as Bill Murray, IiOrraine Newman, et. al. are just beginning one of the few yet to come spoofs on American living that make life a little (even if not much) funnier. If the people working in the building on Friday and Saturday nights do not wish to remain on the premises until published closing times, perhaps these workers should refrain from working these nights and allow someone else to work, someone who does not feel burdened with an unbearable task when waiting until 1:00 a.m. to close up. It is my hope that one of two things may occur in the future: the Lankford Building will remain open until

Linda Pullen controls the ball against Christopher Newport. Photo by Jodc Gilbert

Ladies Land Victory By DEBBIE NORTHERN In their season opener, the I^ady I-ancers stampeded the I^ady Captains of Christopher Newport 76-58. The lancers played well from the beginning, established a 38-24 lead by the half. Longwood looked especially strong under the boards out rebounding their shorter opponents to get several attempts if necessary. For the game, Longwood had 49 rebounds to Christopher Newport's 33. The Lancers went on to pump in another 38 Doints for victory. Maryjane Smith led the offense specified hours as to be used to its full benefits to students, or the new, seemingly rotating hours of the facility will be announced, posted and printed in the appropriate places. Elizabeth J. Conner

H-SC Thanks Dear Editor: I want to thank all the students from I.ongwood who came out to give blood at Hampden-Sydney on November 8th. I do not know how many students came out last year, but from what I gathered, there were more students here this year than in the past years, we had approximately 50 students from Longwood participate in our blood drive this year. I believe this reflects a lot in character of those people who came out to give for such a worthy cause. Also, I want to thank those girls who walked, typed, and did the canteen for me. Without these girls to help me, the blood drive would not have had the success that it had. I cannot thank them enough. Again, I want to say thank you for coming out to give blood, and I hope that we can have another great turn-out next year. Sincerely, Galen Hobbs, H-SC Blood Chairman

Humpden-Sydney Wins? The Iengwood Rugby Club was scheduled to play HampdenSydney Club at 3:30 on Oktoberfest Saturday. Because of a rumor that HS-C was not going to play, I-ongwood contacted HSC on Friday, October 26 to reconfirm the next day's game. HSC then reported that their team was sick of various illnesses and would not be able to play. This late notice caused Longwood to be unable to set up another game

with an excellent showing of 22 points. Brenda Fettrow was the only other Ixmgwood player in double figures; she had 10 points, and five assists. Fettrow also led the rebounding with nine, followed by Amy Gates with eight. Christopher Newport got upset by what they felt was poor officiating. Coach Phil See and his team collected six technicals during the game for questioning the calls. The captains had a total of 47. Overall the lancers played very well, with good fast breaks and outside shots. with another team to save the Oktoberfest festivity. A new game was scheduled for Thursday, November 8, which was reported in the November 13 issue of the Rotunda as a double forfeit. However, after a conversation with the HS-C match secretary, Dave Phillips, they seem to feel that they did not forfeit, but won the game. Contrary to what HS-C told I-ongwood on October 26, it was the "A" team that was too sick to play. The "B" team was just fine but had made other plans. The Longwood Rugby team is classified as a "B" team and had scheduled their game with the HS-C "B" team. As stated bv Dave Phillips, it was the "A" team that played on Thursday, November 8 and some of the "B" team members were on the sidelines. HS-C feels that Ixmgwood was responsible for all the fights and that I-ongwood would have to have a better attitude or they would not play them anymore. HS-C accused certain \ÂŁ players as very unsportsmanlike and that they did not know the rules. HS-C feels that they would have had an even better score in the game if one player hadn't given blood that day and others were playing with injuries. HS-C wishes to play I-ongwood on Greek Week end next spring. Who knows, maybe Longwood will be too sick to play that day, also. Lucy Lee Hollins Patricia Cullen

Who's Who (Continued from Page 1) Ware, is a Social Work major from Jacksonville, Fla. She is also a member of legislative Board. Elizabeth Ann Wyatt is a Sociology major from Herndon. She is chairman of Residence Board.

Rotunda vol 59, no 10 nov 20, 1979